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There is no electrial retailer in bendigo that has fm aerial to suit this is why i am asking you


Make your own.

  • How to Make an FM Antenna: 8 Steps (with Pictures) www.wikihow.com/Make-an-FM-Antenna
    • 832K VIEWS
    2016-01-11 ยท How to Make an FM Antenna. Improving the reception of commercial FM radio (88Mhz - 108Mhz) can be done by you at home, simply by replacing the antenna ...
  • Simple FM Radio Aerial - Robert Sewell www.robertsewell.ca/yahoo/fmaerial.html Simple FM Radio Aerial A simple FM radio aerial can be made using about 5 feet of old 300 ohm TV downlead, an alligator clip and some hook-up wire.


  • Or try Jim

  • Antenna Installation Bendigo

    May 23, 2016 | Audio Players & Recorders

    1 Answer

    Driver win vista


    Is this card part of a computer system? If so, can you go to the manufacturers site and download a driver? If you obtained the card separately you can search google for the term:
    HP Asus 5188-6032 TV FM Card Driver "windows vista"
    but it's always best to obtain a driver from the manufacturer.
    I suspect you obtained this card separately, as neither HP or ASUS seem to support this card and possibly abandoned them because they are analog and not digital rendering them somewhat useless in the USA.

    Nov 12, 2013 | HP Asus 5188-6032 TV FM Card & Antenna...

    1 Answer

    Coaxial FM antenna


    Radio Shack has an
    adapter catalog number 278-0291. It takes some effort to push the 278-0291
    adapter onto the FM UNBL 75 ohm terminal so wait until you have the 278-0291
    installed before you connect your 75 ohm coax on to your new adapter.

    This will resolve your FM screw on F connector antenna interface issue.


    I see others trying to
    help suggest using a 300 ohm to 75 ohm transformer match unit, this isn't what is needed. Your receiver antenna input IS a 75
    ohm input.

    May 22, 2013 | Sony MHC-GX450 CD Shelf System

    1 Answer

    Where can I order an antenna forthe CD BA 2100 stereo


    Hi,you can find it any Electronic Store or even Hardware store..Just ask for " FM antenna Cable " of course this is a passive antenna.
    .if you have any reception problem to get FM signals on your location ,than you need to buy" Active FM antenna" with amplifier.....before go to store pls take a look at the rear panel of your stereo to see and decide what kind of FM antenna plug you have it..
    if you want to buy these thru ordering you can find thousands available in EBAY web site..
    Below are 2 URL as different type..TERK is a successful antenna.
    Hope this helps!..if more help requires pls let me know.
    Take care and please
    Remember to rate/vote and give me 4 Thumbs Up for me to
    continue f
    or Helping out the Community :)

    -------------

    http://cgi.ebay.com/Terk-Audiovox-AM-FM-Indoor-Stereo-Antenna-Gamma-Loop-/110716385684?pt=LH_DefaultDomain_0&hash=item19c735f994


    http://cgi.ebay.com/New-DTV-HD-FM-Rotating-Indoor-Digital-Antenna-Remote-/230517606660?pt=LH_DefaultDomain_0&hash=item35abeb8904

    Jul 23, 2011 | Sharp CD-BA2100 CD Shelf System

    1 Answer

    Am/fm radio stations not clear... I have the AM antenna attached... but there is no attachment for FM


    First of all check for any nearby source of interference.....Move your unit away from all computers, fluorescent lights, neon lights, microwaves, cell phones, and cell phonemag-glass_10x10.gif chargers. These devises tend to produce noise in the medium frequency band, where AM radio is broadcast.
    If the unit plugs into the wall with a nonpolarized plug (where both prongs are the same size), try reversing the plug inmag-glass_10x10.gif the outlet. Moving the plug to another outlet might help, too.
    check for fault in the antenna lead, (common) or bad earth on the antenna to body
    If you don't have an antenna connected to your FM receiver,With a receiver or tuner, connect a wire-loop or T-shaped dipole FM antenna to the back of your unit. Move the antenna until you get the cleanest signal. Use a signal-strength meter or display to gauge signal strength if your unit has one.
  • Step 2 If you're still not getting a good signal, try an indoor amplified antenna, which you'll find at an electronics store. Don't buy one unless you get a guarantee that you can return it for full credit if it doesn't solve your reception problems.
  • Step 3 If your signal is weak because you live a long way from the transmitter, install an outside antenna and mount it as high as is practical. If you're primarily interested in getting signals from one station or from a group of stations in one direction, get a directional antenna and point it toward the transmitters.
  • Step 4 If you're using a portable FM radio where the only antenna is the power cord, stretch the cord as straight as possible and experiment with positioning again.
  • Step 5 Temporarily switch to monaural mode to improve a weak signal on an FM receiver.

  • Read more: How to Strengthen FM Radio Reception | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/how_114024_strengthen-fm-radio.html#ixzz0u9nhGXAL


    If you're still not getting a good signal, try an indoor amplified antenna, which you'll find at an electronics store.
    If your signal is weak because you live a long way from the transmitter, install an outside antenna and mount it as high as is practical. If you're primarily interested in getting signals from one station or from a group of stations in one direction, get a directional antenna and point it toward the transmitters. Make sure to Switch from stereo to mono.
  • Step 4 With a receiver or tuner, connect a wire-loop or T-shaped dipole FM antenna to the back of your unit. Move the antenna until you get the cleanest signal. Use a signal-strength meter or display to gauge signal strength if your unit has one.
  • Step 5 Alternatively, upgrade to a third-party passive or powered antenna.
  • Step 6 Install a rotatable roof antenna for the best possible reception. Connect your unit to an existing televisionmag-glass_10x10.gif roof antenna for the next-best alternative.

  • Read more: How to Improve FM Reception | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/how_5554_improve-fm-reception.html#ixzz0u9oTaz4Y

    If you're using a portable FM radio where the only antenna is the power cord, stretch the cord as straight as possible and experiment with positioning again.





    Jul 19, 2010 | RCA RT2760 System

    1 Answer

    My dtv keep saying nosignal antina hooked up .protron tv was working fine ran scan station. stop playing


    dtv needs a strong signal to keep track of the channel. The antenna is good inside the room but tends to be affected for interferences. to catch signal (as in the past with ear rabbit antena) is difficult inside the room. and roof antenna is better but needs a good installation. the cable channels can work digital without the dtv. Is hard to give you any idea besides this ones because i don't know how the set up[ is in your case problem, but i hope i could help you a little. Now if the antenna is rasonable good and still having problems with your channels the suspect the dtv failure.

    Apr 24, 2009 | Protron PLTV-26 26 in. HD-Ready LCD...

    2 Answers

    DTV hookup for an RCA XL-100


    Try the $40 RCA DTV Tuner/Converter from Wal-Mart. Connect your existing VHF/UHF antenna (if you don't have one, Wal-Mart sells them too) to the antenna input on the back of the converter and the converter to the antenna input on the back of the TV. If it has only twin lead antenna inputs instead of the standard coaxial type, you'll need a simple twin-lead/coaxial connector, which is about $5. Tune to VHF channel 3 or 4 (set your converter switch correspondingly), turn on the conveter box and follow the onscreen instructions. If you see static, use the automatic or manual fine tune control until you see a clear picture of the menu screen.

    Jan 07, 2009 | RCA E13309 13-Inch Diagonal XL-100¿...

    1 Answer

    Intermittent reception with DTV converter box


    Hello,

    I install at least 2-3 antennas a week. While Analog stations were no big deal when it came to reception, Digital signals are very directional, and can be very fickle about reception sometimes. Digital is "all or nothing," meaning that if you get enough signal to get a picture, then great, but if you don't, it won't allow you to even try to make the picture.

    My suggestion is to first try a 15-25 dB amplifier (with an FM trap) on the antenna. Use it first in-line, immediately following the antenna, before it is fed to any TV's. If that doesn't help, try re-aiming the antenna directly toward the city from which your signals are being broadcast. You'd be suprised how little you have to turn it to make a big difference.

    Give these two things a shot. Hope this helps you...

    Jan 05, 2009 | Televison & Video

    1 Answer

    I installed an Insignia converter box, Model # NS DXA1, and it worked fine. I did not realize it would decrease the size of my screen, so I disconnected it and figured I would try again later. I have...


    Ok, you have 2 issues:
    1) Consult the manual page 8 for setting the 'type' of TV either 4:3 (Standard) Aspect Ratio or 16:9 (Widescreen) Aspect Ratio. Then the Picture Size for 'each individual station' can be Selected via the button on your remote in the upper right hand corner. It's labeled "ZOOM". As you push the button, it will rotate through the size types available. If you have an older standard TV (4:3) and want to fill the entire screen, then select 'CROPPED' for every channel(my preference). You will only see a center cut of the entire picture and will lose some picture on either side, but most of the action will remain in the center of the screen. If you select "SET BY PROGRAM" then some programs will appear in their actual Aspect Ratio so some will be in 16:9 and some in 4:3. More and more programming will end up being 16:9(the new DTV/HDTV Standard). Set this to your liking.

    2) This is going to take a bit of explaining:
    Depending where you live geographically, whether in a home or an appartment, and the Type of Antenna you are using, your reception problems may be affected by a combination of these. The FCC was not completely forthcoming in letting the public know that the best way to get DTV signals(and Analog) is with an Outdoor Antenna and that indoor Antennas may be useless. Plus most of the 'fancy HDTV touted" Indoor antennas are various degrees of bad when it comes to VHF reception. The new system they(FCC) selected has lowered significantly the power at which TV stations broadcast. So most people using Indoor Antennas may not get all of their favorite channels even with the best of indoor antennas and doing everything right with the 'placement' of that antenna. The same goes for and Outdoor Antenna. Just because you have a premium outdoor antenna and it has worked perfectly for the last 10yrs.(of more) with Analog TV, DOES NOT MEAN THAT it will work perfect with DTV for a few reasons:
    1) DTV Signals, because of their lower power, require very deliberate placement of an antenna. Just pointing it in the right direction is not enough. DTV signal reception is a bit like 'Swiss Cheese' meaning if your are getting poor results and think that rotation will fix it, you may be wrong. If you are in the 'hole' and rotate, you are still in the hole. Sometimes moving your antenna a couple feet laterally can make a huge difference.
    Why? Because the direct DTV signals coming from the TV stations are in the Kilowatt range (analog was usually more than a million watts!) They have now become more sensitive to interference from the back and sides of your antenna. Some sources of interference can be a reflection of the same signal off of a nearby tower or building which cancel some of the direct signal resulting in low or no signal. FM Radio transmissions, an Analog TV station from Canada(they don't go digital until 2010) operating on the same channel as your favorite Channel's new channel assignment can inject so much noise that your tuner cannot process it. Remember, runnig through just about every neighborhood are many other Wireless/Microwave Services: Phone, Internet, TV, Paging Systems, etc.. These, too can ave some affect.
    So by moving your antenna to a position that I refer to as the "Sweet Spot", you are allowing your antenna to get more of the direct signal and 'de-tune' the unwanted signals from the back and sides.
    Why did the channels you found before not show up the next time? Well, based on your current antenna's position and the signal strength its receiving from those stations, the level may have dropped off due to some of the above. Every DTV and Converter Box has a 'lower signal level cut-off point', meaning it needs so much signal before it cuts off. Because DTV either gives you a perfect picture or its gone, the old method of looking at picture quality to make sure your antenna was placed correctly is not valid. So the maker of the Converter Boxes put "Signal Strength Meters" in every box. Get to know where this is. It is your new best friend and is the only way you can be guided when placing your antenna. It can usually be accessed by pressing a button on the remote labeled :"SIGNAL or METER" and sometimes "DISPLAY or INFO". Some Boxes, like many DTV Sets, require you to go into the menu settings to locate this feature. Usually the sinal strength is indicated by a RED, YELLOW & GREEN scale and may have a % indication. To have reliable pictures, you should be above 60% or in the GREEN Zone. If you are only getting less than 60% or Yellow Zone, you may see the picture break-up into little squares or 'Pixelate' as it is known. If you are in the RED Zone or less than 30% your Box or DTV will not lock and give a "NO or LOW" signal indication. It is normal to see the meter indication 'hunt' or move up and down a bit due to atmosheric conditions and the swaying of the TV station's Towers.
    Gee, Can you tell that I explain this often? Yea, I work for a TV Station in Cleveland. This switch has generated more than 700 phone calls all of which I attempt to call back on a daily basis. The public needs to be re-educated on this new system and how to make it work for them. Every installation is unique. In many cases, it will require the help of a qualified TV Antenna specialist to find the "Sweet Spot". Those of you in Apartment buildings, and anyone that may be a shut-in or senior with limited help or finances, my heart goes out to you.
    Hope this helps!

    Sep 09, 2008 | Televison & Video

    2 Answers

    How to install DTV Digital to Analog Converter


    Your outside antenna connects to the input of the d/a converter box then the output goes to your tv...1.2.3.... If your on cable you do not need a converter box.

    May 08, 2008 | Televison & Video

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